Tribal Justice Agencies

Webinar – How Money Moves

Criminal, terror, and other types of illicit networks all need revenue streams to survive. This involves control of financial flows from the point of revenue generation through goal accomplishment. To some extent, many of these networks will engage in the international money movement processes maintained by financial institutions around the world in order to move the money in an efficient and secure manner. This presentation will describe the legitimate processes used by illicit networks to move money through financial systems.

Webinar – Dirty Deals: Bribery and Corruption Case Studies

According to the International Monetary Fund, global corruption costs countries trillions in lost revenue, taxation, and infrastructure damage. These losses have a "trickle down" effect on the citizens of affected countries, causing a detriment to health, education, and quality of life. At the center of bribery and corruption scandals are individuals and their enablers who choose to misuse their influence, wealth, and status to improve their own lives, while others suffer the consequences. In this session, learners will be shown local, national, and global corruption. 

Presenter: Michael Schidlow, Scienter Group

Criminal Jurisdiction in Indian Country Seminar

The Bureau of Indian Affairs (BIA), Office of Justice Services (OJS) issues Special Law Enforcement Commissions (SLECs) to tribal, federal, state, and local full-time certified law enforcement officers who will serve without compensation from the Federal government.  This process allows BIA to obtain active assistance in the enforcement of federal criminal statutes and federal hunting and fishing regulations in Indian country.

IA105 Intelligence Writing and Briefing (Feb. 17, 2021, Virtual)

This course covers basic intelligence writing and briefing principles, as well as methods to facilitate increased intelligence sharing. Topics include creative/critical thinking and critical reading skills, source evaluation, privacy and civil rights, intelligence product writing structure and style, and creating and presenting intelligence briefings. With guidance from experienced experts, students gain hands-on experience by working through datasets based on real cases to produce intelligence products. Instructors and peers provide feedback on briefings and reports produced and presented in class.

IA101 Foundations of Intelligence Analysis Training (Feb. 1, 2021, Virtual)

This course addresses the critical need for well-trained intelligence analysts to interpret growing amounts of information. Topics include the intelligence cycle, analytical thinking skills, the importance of strategic analysis, communication and social media analysis, recommendation development, and legal and ethical issues. Students work hands-on with specialized software to synthesize information and develop various products of intelligence. The course was developed by a consortium that included the National White Collar Crime Center, Law Enforcement Intelligence Unit, the International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysis, and the Regional Information Sharing System.

IA105 Intelligence Writing and Briefing (Jan. 26, 2021, Virtual)

This course covers basic intelligence writing and briefing principles, as well as methods to facilitate increased intelligence sharing. Topics include creative/critical thinking and critical reading skills, source evaluation, privacy and civil rights, intelligence writing style and structure, and creating and presenting intelligence briefings. With guidance from experienced experts, students gain hands-on experience by working through datasets based on real cases to produce intelligence products. Instructors and peers provide feedback on briefings and reports produced and presented in class.

FC111 Financial Crimes Against Seniors Seminar (Jan. 20, 2021, Virtual)

This course promotes a multiagency approach to the problem of financial exploitation of senior citizens. Topics include working with senior victims, examining documents like bank records and power of attorney, and using resources for investigation and community awareness. Detailed examination of a case study, from initial complaint to prosecution, reinforces and illustrates the course content. With a dual focus on financial abuse by trusted persons and common scams aimed at seniors, the course introduces senior-specific investigative skills while facilitating networking and cooperation that can extend out of the classroom and into real cases.

FC105 Financial Records Examination and Analysis (Feb. 9, 2021, Virtual)

This course covers the acquisition, examination, and analysis of many types of financial records, including bank statements and checks, wire transfer records, and business records. Topics include recognizing and investigating common indicators of fraud, using spreadsheets to facilitate analysis and pattern recognition, and financial profiling. There is a strong focus on presenting financial evidence in multiple modalities: spreadsheet data outputs, graphic representations, and written/oral presentations.

IA101 Foundations of Intelligence Analysis Training (Feb. 23, 2021, Virtual)

This course addresses the critical need for well-trained intelligence analysts to interpret growing amounts of information. Topics include the intelligence cycle, analytical thinking skills, the importance of strategic analysis, communication and social media analysis, recommendation development, and legal and ethical issues. Students work hands-on with specialized software to synthesize information and develop various products of intelligence. The course was developed by a consortium that included the National White Collar Crime Center, Law Enforcement Intelligence Unit, the International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysis, and the Regional Information Sharing System.

IA101 Foundations of Intelligence Analysis Training (March 23, 2021, Virtual)

This course addresses the critical need for well-trained intelligence analysts to interpret growing amounts of information. Topics include the intelligence cycle, analytical thinking skills, the importance of strategic analysis, communication and social media analysis, recommendation development, and legal and ethical issues. Students work hands-on with specialized software to synthesize information and develop various products of intelligence. The course was developed by a consortium that included the National White Collar Crime Center, Law Enforcement Intelligence Unit, the International Association of Law Enforcement Intelligence Analysis, and the Regional Information Sharing System.

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